Alias Smith and Jones (1971–1973)
7.6/10
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11 user

Alias Smith and Jones 

A pair of outlaws seeking amnesty from the Governor must stay incognito and out of trouble in a town while a friend pleads their case. The wait is complicated by a lovely bank manager and the arrival of members of their former gang.

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(teleplay), (teleplay) (as Matthew Howard) | 1 more credit »
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Cast

Episode cast overview, first billed only:
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Deputy Harker Wilkins
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Miss Porter
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Sheriff Lom Trevors
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Miss Birdie Pickett
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Wheat
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Kyle
Bill Fletcher ...
Kane
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Marshall
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Shields
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Lobo
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Outlaw
Kelton Garwood ...
Outlaw (as John Harper)
Jon Shank ...
Outlaw

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Storyline

A pair of outlaws seeking amnesty from the Governor must stay incognito and out of trouble in a town while a friend pleads their case. The wait is complicated by a lovely bank manager and the arrival of members of their former gang.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Genres:

Western

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Release Date:

5 January 1971 (USA)  »

Filming Locations:

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Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?

Goofs

When the Devil's Hole gang is playing cards in the saloon, five of the six outlaws are visible - the sixth is tunneling beneath the street to get to the bank. Deputy Wilkins takes the guns from the outlaws at the table, yet when the entire gang asks for their guns back at after they end the game, all six are given gun belts. See more »

Quotes

Narrator: The days of the outlaw were numbered. But they hadn't given up yet.
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Connections

Edited from The Wild Wild West (1965) See more »

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User Reviews

 
Underrated early 70s TV gem
22 September 2003 | by (Bury, England) – See all my reviews

Although there is a quite obvious influence from BUTCH CASSIDY AND THE SUNDANCE KID, this TV pilot has an energy and humour that made it thoroughly entertaining in its own right. Duel and Murphy (as Hannibal Heyes and Kid Curry) establish a quick rapport and Duel in particular delivers some priceless lines. Holliman is also deliciously funny as gang member Wheat, who challenges Duel's Heyes for leadership of the gang. The opening twenty minutes provide the set-up for Duel and Murphy to seek amnesty for their crimes. Drury is suitably deadpan as an old-friend, now a sheriff, who is their spokesperson with the governor and there is much fun with how the pair cope with temptation as they are hired as guard and teller at a bank run by Susan Saint James. Forrest Tucker also shines as a dozy deputy in an excellent supporting cast. The following series was the last in a run of classic TV westerns and was the best of its lightly-comic style since "Maverick".


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